Hospital Services

  • Cardiac Ablation

    Ablation is appropriate when a person has abnormal heart rhythms (arrhythmias) that cannot be controlled by lifestyle changes or medications.

  • Cardioversion and Defibrillation

    Both cardioversion and defibrillation deliver an electrical shock to the heart. The shock can restore a normal heartbeat.

  • Defibrillator Implant

    An implantable cardioverter defibrillator (ICD), or defibrillator, stops dangerously fast heart rhythms in the ventricles (the heart’s lower chambers).

  • Heart Failure Device Implant

    A heart failure device, also called a CRT device, treats certain types of heart failure. When the heart’s lower chambers (ventricles) pump or contract in an uncoordinated way, it is called dyssynchrony. The CRT device treats dyssynchrony. CRT stands for cardiac resynchronization therapy.

  • Pacemaker Implant

    The most common reason a pacemaker is needed for heartbeat that slows to an unhealthy rate, or bradycardia. A pacemaker resets the heart rate to an appropriate pace, ensuring adequate blood and oxygen are delivered to the brain and other parts of the body.

Office Services

  • Electrocardiogram

    An electrocardiogram (ECG or EKG) reveals how your heart’s electrical system is working.

  • Echocardiogram

    An echocardiogram (also called an echo) is a two-dimensional moving image of the heart. An echo uses Doppler ultrasound technology.

  • Electrophysiology Study

    An electrophysiology study is a test of your heart’s electrical system.

  • Event Recorder

    An event recorder is a small device that tracks your heart’s electrical activity. An event recorder monitors your heart’s electrical activity for an extended period of time – usually from a week to a month or more.

  • Holter Monitoring

    Holter monitoring uses a small recording device called a Holter monitor. The monitor tracks and records your heart’s electrical activity, usually for 24-48 hours.

  • Stress Test

    A stress test is a type of electrocardiogram (ECG or EKG). Regular ECG’s examine how your heart beats at rest. Stress tests examine your heart’s response to exercise, or stress.

  • Tilt Table

    The tilt table test checks to see how a change in position – from lying to standing – affects heart rate and blood pressure. Your doctor uses the test to try and reproduce your symptoms of syncope (fainting).